I always listen with the
deepest attention and the greatest interest to the remarks of my hon. friend the leader of the Social Credit group. This is not the first time that he has expounded those theories in this chamber. But he has his own way of expressing them, and they seem always new. When I list'en to him, it is as though I had not heard these theories before, because he has the gift of making each time a new presentation. I know he speaks with great sincerity about the problem of money. It seems to me, however, that he overlooks one fact, namely, that money is not the principal; it is only an accessory, and it must be considered accordingly.